By Rachel Morgan, Marketing –
Nicholas John Montano, age 34, was involved in a trafficking organization that brought hundreds of pounds of drugs into the state of Montana. He was found guilty of conspiracy to possess meth and distribute it. He will receive a minimum of 10 years in prison, “a $10 million dollar fine and at least 5 years of supervised release.”
Montano was arrested with a federal warrant on Aug. 19, 2018. Officers tracked him to an apartment complex where he hid in a woman’s apartment after he visited all 3 floors. The officers discovered that he had stolen the car he had used to escape. At the time of his arrest, he held $1,645 in cash on his person. The officers also found a bag containing 92 grams of meth that Montano had supposedly discarded while he was on the run.
His prosecution revealed that he was working with another man, Joshua Clause, who leads a large trafficking ring responsible for importing hundreds of pounds of meth to Montana. Clause, who was discovered to be Montano’s supplier, is now facing a 15-year prison sentence. He had supplied Montano with 10-15 pounds of meth during the time he was working with him. The FBI press release explained that “fifteen pounds of meth is the equivalent of about 54,360 doses.”
Drugs are a major factor in many crimes around the world. Law officials work endlessly to try and shut down drug trafficking operations, and there are many tools available to them to help them effectively stop these crimes. One of the available tools is lie-detection technology.
Lie detection technology is especially useful to law enforcement during interrogations. It can help officers discern between what is true and what is a lie. In the past, lie detection tests had to be administered by professionals who were trained to read their results. Additionally, it might take hours for the test to be administered and the results to be processed.
This no longer needs to be the case. EyeDetect® is a new form of lie detection technology that can discover the truth by reading pupil dilations while a person performs a standardized test. The exams are completed in less than an hour, do not require a highly qualified professional to administer them and the test results are instantaneous. This new technology is revolutionary for law enforcement officials worldwide who attempt to solve crimes as quickly and efficiently as possible.